Succulents are very versatile plants. They do well in containers as well as planted in the ground. Succulents make excellent ground covers due to their easy going and drought tolerant nature. They come in different shapes, colors and textures to bring beauty and practicality to any landscape.
Herein, how do you care for creeping blue sedum?
CONDITIONS: Most creeping sedums thrive in full sun but will tolerate partial shade. They like poor or average well-draining garden soil; no supplemental watering is needed once they are established. They will not survive standing water for any length of time.
Thereof, what are blue succulents called?
Agave tequilana ‘Blue Agave‘
Probably best known of all blue succulents, Agave tequilana “Blue Agave” is a spectacular evergreen succulent native to Mexico. Its four-foot long lance-shaped leaves are blue-grey and have a brown central spine and sharp small spines at the edge of the leaves.
What ground cover can you walk on?
Here are some good groundcovers you can walk on: Thyme (Thymus sp.) – Includes several walkable groundcovers such as woolly thyme, red creeping thyme, and mother-of-thyme.
8 Succulents That Make Pretty, Easy-Care Ground Covers
- Rock Purslane. (Calandrinia spectabilis)
- Caucasian Stonecrop. (Sedum spurium)
- Blue Chalksticks. (Senecio serpens)
- Parry’s Agave. (Agave parryi)
- Upright Myrtle Spurge. (Euphorbia rigida)
- Resin Spurge. (Euphorbia resinifera)
- Royal Dewflower. …
The size and growth rate of a given plant depends on climate, soil type, watering, and fertilization. Slow varieties will stay nice and small in a pot, whereas fast, ground cover varieties like Sedum can spread up to 1″ a month in the growing season.
The Dragon’s blood sedum or Schorbuser Blut is considered the most versatile and toughest ground cover that can choke out weeds. Similar to creeping jenny, this type of ground cover also has stems that easily root, so it’s fast to proliferate. A dragon blood sedum is an all year-round charmer.
Sedums range in height from about 2 inches to 3 feet. … Low-growing sedums spread themselves over the ground readily, but they’re not invasive, and their shallow root systems make them easy to remove—making them ideal ground cover plants.